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L. P. Brockett, Women's work in the civil war: a record of heroism, patriotism and patience 12 4 Browse Search
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s I salute that flag,” he said; “And cheer, boys, cheer!-give three times three For the bravest woman in Tennessee!” Other defenders of the flag. Mrs. Effie Titlow Mrs. Alfred Clapp Mrs. Moore (Parson Brownlow's daughter) Miss Alice Taylor Mrs. Booth never surrender the flag to traitors Barbara Frietchie and Hettie McEwen were not the only women of our country who were ready to risk their lives in the defense of the National Flag. Mrs. Effie Titlow, as we have alreaiazza, and stood at bay on the wall. We'll go and get more men, and then d-d if it don't come down! Yes, go and get more men-you are not men! said the heroic woman, contemptuously, as the two backed from the place and disappeared. Miss Alice Taylor, daughter of Mrs. Nellie Maria Taylor, of New Orleans, a young lady of great beauty and intelligence, possessed much of her mother's patriotic spirit. The flag was always suspended in one or another of the rooms of Mrs. Taylor's dwelling, <
ldiers to her labors patriotism and zeal of her children terms on which Miss Alice Taylor would present a confederate flag to a company The Southwest bore rank the whole vacation. When obliged to return to her school, her daughter, Miss Alice Taylor, took her place, and with the other ladies continued, Mrs. Taylor giving Mrs. Taylor giving her assistance on Saturday and Sun day, till January 1st, 1865, when the hospital was finally closed. Mrs. Taylor has been greatly aided by her children; her daugMrs. Taylor has been greatly aided by her children; her daughter, as nobly patriotic as herself, in the beginning of the war refusing to present a Confederate flag to a company unless beneath an arch ornamented, and with musi It is out of the fiery furnace of trial that such nobly devoted persons as Mrs. Taylor and her family come forth to their mission of beneficence. Persecuted, comp-eminent, among the labors of the noble daughters of America. And of these, Mrs. Taylor and her associates, and of Union women throughout the South, it may well and